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tv   Right Side With Armstrong Williams  FOX  October 25, 2015 3:00am-3:29am CDT

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this deal through congress. he has the arrogant iranians still talking about death america, death to israel, laughing at the fact that these deals, they have no intentions of allowing inspections, they have no intentions of abiding by the deal. what does it say of a character of a nation that they can gloat while our president is spending his lot to make this deal. i can't make sense of it that is why i need my dose of frank to make a sense of this deal. welcome to the show. it's truly sad, man. >> guest: it's worse than sad, it's a disaster in the making on several different levels. one the iran yandz mean iranians mean it when they say dth to america, when at the talk about a world without america. something they believe it's their god directed mission. >> from the days back to the empire. >> guest: certainly since
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they are of the view that their messiah figure is only going to be coming back to usher in the golden age of islam, if he has, well, basically what looks like apocalypse happening, and the lambtations calling for his mercy. this is not sort of an abtraction, but this is something that is going to happen on their watch, the current regime. the supreme leader of the current regime has what appears to be a terminal case of cancer. we don't have a whole lot of time here and you made the point that they're humiliating us. that is exactly right, this is about trying to destroy us, trying to destroy our reputation, our standing in the world even before they can physical klee tryphysically try to destroy us. that is the next step.
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this deal will ensure they have the means, whether very soon, or a little bit later to effective the destruction of the unite that $150 billion will be a part of it. it wills abpay part of more jihad in the region, terrorism, subversion overthrowing friendly governments and the like. in other words, we are facilitating of the most dangerous regime on the planet today, i really believe that in its ambitions to bring a not only its regional hejemony but a world in which there may be no america. >> armstrong: it's interesting that you make an argument, but don't listen to frank. this is what the iranians are saying as the president is trying to get this passed through congress. they are saying, how do you say
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just raped my wife and while i'm asking for mercy, you are still raping my wife. >> guest: this is contempt for us. >> armstrong: yes, it is. >> guest: and it ought to be a cautionary note for any of the democrats who support the president on the deal f this is how they are behaving now, imagine what they will do once they got the $150 billion, once they got the deal formalized. here spoint, the process by which the congress is supposed consider this understanding, it hasn't been signed by the iranians for the united states. this understanding. >> armstrong: the working document. >> guest: this joint comprehensive plan of action they call it. this is supposed to be considered by the congress under an a arrangement that is completely at odds with the constitution. >> armstrong: it's a treaty. >> guest: and it ought to be treated as a treaty instead they are agreeing that says instead of two-thirds of the senate
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having to approve something, now the president could get this done by just having one-third of 1 house plus one. >> armstrong: you mentioned that the president and the white house took out their own menominee dez because he would have been the ranking chairman. they would take out anybody. they took him out. >> guest: they took him out and had he got this ben car den arrangement, because he came in its place. this is just a nuclear deal. it's not going to affect any of the other things that we got going on with the iranians, like the terrorism, like what they're trying to do to subvert our friends and allies in the region and the like. we're not going to do anything about restrictions on ballistic missile technology, or restrictions on their access to conventional weapons, we're not talking about giving them hundreds of billions of dollars, and yet that is what this deal does. that is point one, the deal on its face is being flouted.
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then there's another provision that says you have to give us all of the side deals, all of the arrangement, including those governing as you said, verification, it's not being done. the administration is not providing that. finally, what the bill does is it sets up a vote in the united states senate, and now we have the president and his partisans saying. >> armstrong: we're going to filibuster. >> guest: wrs going to prevent the american people. from having from having their trent tifdz inrepresentatives in the senate say no. it's considered as a treaty. >> armstrong: all i can tell you, you better pray. frank, thank you for joining.
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wel l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l >> armstrong: dr. marco clark, it's such a pleasure. >> guest: a pleasure to be here. >> armstrong: having you back on
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talking about education in urban community. is it different than education in any other community. >> guest: it really is, typically you find that kids go through five, six, or seven years of bad education. urban school district are changing teachers every two or three years. the school principals are not there for longevity, maybe one or two years, so the student are getting used to get used to everybody. every time they change a leader the policies changes. we are expecting our kids to adapt, and then they should a horrible test which at the end of the had i school career or in the middle school they take whatever state assessment are out there. we expect our kids in urban communities to reach the goal of their counterparts in other communities where they have a flourishing environment, a
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these luck jury luck jury reese around them, and that is a major issue for us. >> armstrong: how is it that some the kids are able to learn without all of this in worst of circumstances they're able to learn and thrive and we focus on so many kids that ill ret that don't learn, but you have seen children come through your charter schools. >> guest: many times we spend more time than the families. we can't use families as an excuse to not get the job done. once we get the education, it's up to us to make sure that we dissect it and provide whatever is necessary to give the kids in the role.
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we can't use the viewings that they came from a broken home and don't have a two-parent house held so therefore we have to allow them to fail. the leaders have to step up and say this and put this on the line and put the popularity with the staff behind them and make sure they have doing everything that is necessary for the kids. >> armstrong: let's talk about the kids. we can always go back to our childhood and we can remember things that we were doing that -- i've always enjoyed reading. i always enjoyed cross word puzzles, i've always gone beyond the classroom what was expected and i found that the more i read, the variety of what i read whether it was a library or whatever, it only enhanced in me the classroom. >> guest: that's true and reading, this is what we believe, the foundation of our school is journalism and media arts.
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is media arts is myish my issue that i had on reading comprehension. at 11 years old i was a spelling bee champion, i was comprehension ill ret. if we get kids to read, if they can read better, then they will be able to write, if you can read and write, somewhere along that line, you will develop a voice to speak, if you can read, write and speak, then y you can go back in the community that you come from and begin to change that community one person at a time. reading is definitely to me is the cure of everything. >> armstrong: what do you say to a kid that picks up a book and they don't understand a thing they're are reading or seeing. how do you change that tra trajectory. >> guest: adult that is in their life has to teach them a strategy. there's a strategy to reading. one of the issues that i had with reading, is i could regur
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ji tate words, but comprehending was my problem. one teacher showed me how there was a strategy. i could take chunks of information, and highlight it, and make notes in the corner that improved my reading skills that improved my comprehension level. those are the strategies that we have to look to begin to change our kids. >> armstrong: in my earlier career we spent a lot of time in south africa and a lot of ville anldz establishedvillages established a reading program, and when they had situations that could not read they introduced them to instruments, the trumpet, the horn and the piano. it's maiding when kids get into music, i never realized how it could translate to get kids to be a better learners and responsible. what is the connection between getting the kids involved with the arts and learning. >> armstrong: it's something that they like, they have an opportunity to use their talent. it's something that distract them.
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music when i read. there's something about that, changes my mind and eases my mind and puts me into the place of the information that i'm reading. when we separate those things and don't look at learning styles of these kids, we really cripple all of them, and that is the issue that you're seeing now, the large number of kids, particularly in urban areas that cannot read, cannot perform and are graduating with this inability to do things, and not being able to farewell once they get to college. >> armstrong: how do you -- how do you tie that in, how it's necessary for them to have discipline, on to have restraint and understand respect. when they can respect themselves they can respect the classroom. what happens with law enforcement there's a start there, it starts in the home, it goes in the school and the community, and it reaches this place. you began to see this behavior early on, how do you change that behavior to reverse it.
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>> armstrong: you work on. >> guest: you work on building relationships. what is important to a kid, should be important to you. if a kid likes to play piano outside of that school, then you should make it your business to support that child in something that they love and something that they're good at, and then they can introduce the things that they struggle with, and say you are obligated to me, and i see an obligation to me so i can buy into what you are asking me to do. kids come to school, they put everything into educators. they put all of their goals and aspirations into educators, it's up to us to make sure that their dreams come true, regardless of what wafer baggage whatever back age they come with, and the things that they excite, you should give them more. >> armstrong: what is it about the richard wright school that you have that is unique, so outstanding, makes such a difference that you would encourage other schools to change that. >> guest: first of all, kid
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matter most. we are creating scholars, not inmates. and then when kids come in the building, there's a sense of learning, a sense of buyin, and a goal of where we want our kids to succeed. everyone you know of my kids have it go to college, but not only go to college, they must graduate. >> armstrong: enough said. thank you for joining us. we will come back with the good news, man, i got to videos ityour school -- visit your school, you got to send me an
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>> armstrong: we're joined by nan net, giomo. welcome to the show. what is students read. >> guest: when you think of it, there's millions of historically
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but they don't have the resources or the strategy to thorn those ideas into companies. that is why we exist. what we are the first accelerated program to train collegiate students of color to lost art. >> armstrong: what is the process entail. >> guest: it entails a lot. >> armstrong: how does one qualify and tell us some the success stories. >> guest: absolutely. it entails patience and persistency on our part. to be patient with students no matter where they are in the process, launch stage, scale stage. >> armstrong: what stage, do you find a student in. >> guest: right. >> armstrong: that gives you the best chance for unbelievable results? >> guest: so i would say that primarily, they require three things, they require being in a stage of consistency, persistency, and commitment.
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the actual venture creation stage they need that mind-set in order to be successful. >> armstrong: what the is the venture creation stage. >> guest: it's after a student has come up with an idea. maybe i want to come up with a solution to students not being able to afford college, right? so that is the idea stage, and then from there, we take them through the process of how do i build that a business model, a way to be able to create value, deliver value, and capture that value for my company, and for my customer? >> armstrong: let's say i'm a student. >> guest: absolutely. >> armstrong: and i come to you, you know we love these apps, everybody has an app idea, somebody to make a fortune. i come to you and say i have an app idea, tell me the process going forward. >> guest: absolutely. first we would sit down and walk through the business model canvas with you. that takes place on a one-on-one session. after that you would enter our
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entails a 30-day workshop that takes the students through the key process of venture creation having them hit key milestones. after you complete that, we would match you up with a venture mentor, whether that's an experienced entrepreneur, experienced expert or subject matter expert, specifically one with the world of technology. we partner with companies like google or stop works new york city which is a software engineering company to exsuppose stud -- expose students to the world of technology while exposing them to the subject matter experts who can help accelerate their ventures. >> armstrong: so there's a strong possibility that they can get funding. >> guest: absolutely. it does take funding. >> armstrong: one year or two years. >> guest: i would say it takes one year. based on the work we have done since march of 2014. we have seen that if kids follow our program continuously, they
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>> armstrong: what the anal. >> guest: between 15, and 25. >> armstrong: they have to be in that setting for a semester. >> guest: yes, however, we're advantages we have. are. there may be one student at ever et cetera college. >> armstrong: but it's a college environment. >> guest: yes, or a recent graduate. >> armstrong: what is the difference between someone who is a graduate or someone who is a recent graduate. >> guest: yeah, a lot more to pay and to worry about. >> armstrong: they have to pay a lot more of the up front? >> guest: no, in terms of their life stage is different. they would get the same types of offering and services. >> armstrong: you are creating incubators for entrepreneurs. how old is this program. >> guest: this has been since march of 2014, and already we've helped launch seven companies
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we trained over 200 student. they raised $700,000 in seed funding and they are making their marm in the world. >> armstrong: how do you see these kids transformed. >> guest: i can give you an example of one of our students add megger college, literal literally they started a computer science major, first thing they did was stickers and we found them on campus through out reach, and they have learned economics, they have learned marketing how to network with different professionals and they learned that entrepreneurship takes time, it takes consistency. they literally have been transformed through this experience. >> armstrong: have you a web page. >> guest: if anybody want to contact us, if anybody wants to send some student to us, they can reach us at www.studentdream.org. >> armstrong: the founder and ceo of student dreams. congratulations.
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god chose john, things past and things present, but before he could show him things to come, he had to tell him come up higher, because before you could look at the future and embrace it and understand it, as scary as it may be, you've got to have a view that is much higher and takes much more into consideration. if you see it from down here, you are in the midst of it, you can't see the forest from the trees, but when you see it from
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up here, you say, a-a, i get it. the >> armstrong: i love pastor a.r. bernard vignettes. i want to thank all of our guest for joining us, frank, dr. clark, everybody, we love entrepreneurship, but we have talk about the foreign issue.
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armstrong william. [captioning made possible by warner bros. domestic television distribution] >> today on "tmz" -- >> a lot of big stars, carrie underwood. kelly clarkson are in madison square garden performing to thousands. an uber driver. >> they were standing there
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there is a camera guy talking to him. this homeless guy comes up. >> oh, it is taylor hicks. >> adele. she just launched her music video and she is back on the scene. she is a big, big deal now. >> is it better than the justin bieber single? >> it depends what you're doing, if you're ready to party, justin bieber. if you're ready to cry yourself to sleep, adele. >> kevin hart got into a tussle with security. and he didn't pay his bill. >> that was just a $65 bill. >> it was chicken wings. >> jason, do you bring -- home to your daughters? >> eddie murphy. he accepted the award for the
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